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magazine, john micklethwait, zanny minton beddoes and philip coggan, looking at the global economy. to. >> if you look at history, it would be very weird if you had this amount of this amount of economic dislocation without some degree of political reaction. >> what is staggering to me about the way people are looking at politics is everyone is expecting nothing to change, and that should be the most surprising, if historians come back and look at this period and we still end with the same parties doing the same things, that would be truly extraordinary, because that would be against everything else which has ever happened in any other period of economic dislocation on this scale. >> rose: we conclude this evening with the comedian aziz ansari and for me doing the live special with the very first time i felt bad in a weird way, where i talk about how scared i would be to have a kid or how scared the idea of marriage was to me, and i could see people in the audience like thank you for saying that. i am your age or i am older or younger and feel that same thing and feel that same pressur
to me. >> rose: the global economy and a new breed of comic when we continue. funding for charlie rose was provided by the following. >> captioning sponsored by rose communications from our studios in new york city, this is charlie rose. >> we should be doing everything we can to keep families from falling into poverty and build more ladders of opportunity to help people who are willing to work hard climb out of poverty. >> rose: we begin tonight with the global economy, the united states, japan and europe seem to be gaining back some of that lost momentum emerging markets, are witness ago different fate, the international monetary fund cuts its projection for emerging market growth for the year 2013, china is expected to reach its official growth target of 7.5 percent, the country's leadership is facing questions on the sustainability of its economic model. joining me now to talk about these trend are distinguished guests from the economist magazine, they are ed. >> john micklethwait. >> zanny economic editor and philip coggan, capital markets editor, thank you, thank you, thank you.
and abroad and price trends. the japanese economy has been showing positive signs. they include a rise in corporate production and an improvement in employment. the policymakers decided to keep the monetary easing measures in place, considering uncertainty such as a slowdown in emerging economies. they discussed the price outlook between now and 2015. they say consumer prices will rise 1.9% by fiscal 2015. they kept their inflation forecast the same as three months ago. >> we have been seeing positive developments across broad areas in the economy, the financial markets. people's sentiment, and expectations. the economy is on a path to achieve the 2% inflation target. >> he also expressed hope that employers would pay higher wages on the prospect of higher corporate earnings. policymakers revised down the gdp projections for this fiscal year ending 2014. uncertainties remain regarding overseas economies. they say japan's economy will grow 2.7% this fiscal year down .1% from the previous forecast. the policy makers say the consumption tax hikes scheduled for april will not deal a seriou
year you are going to see first the sense that the american economy, even if it doesn't grow as fast as everybody sees there are some numbers where you take absolute amount of american contribution to economic growth it might be bigger than china's by the time you put it all together because of the bigger economy, i think and you are raising american companies at the back of the top of things we do a list of the most valuable companies. three years ago the top ten were almost allstate owned, state capitalists entities and now nine out of the ten are american. and one reason why is because people, investors, when they look at these big stake companies they wonder how well they are run. i think american capitalism is sort of coming back, although with some problems and i think american government although you have the dysfunction there i think you will see dysfunction in china. >> rose: are you disagreeing? >> i don't disagree that much, i disagree a little bit. i think there are three big questions facing the word for next year, one is, is the u.s. economy going to accelerate? it has
and the worst. this debt weighs op our economy right now, today. it is a drag on job creation today. we can't kick the can down the road anymore. we have to handle the debt and now. from my perspective, simply taking more from the hard working families of america is not the answer. i know my republican colleagues feel the same. i want to say this from the get-go, if we look at this conference as an argument of passes, we're not going to get anywhere. way to raise revenue is to grow the economy, get people back to work. we need a tax code to encourage economic growth that does not stifle it. luckily, democrats and republicans in the house and senate, well, guess what, they are working together to do just that. today there's carveouts and kick backs. we have to get rid of them. with bipartisan talks, that's the way to do it. let's encourage that effort, focus energy on the task at hand, a budget that cuts spending in smarter way. our goal is to grow family budgets. to do that, we have to get people back to work, grow the economy. over 90 million americans are on the sidelines. over a third of
>> the government shut down has hurt our economy and slowed economic growth. congressman van hollen mentioned a couple of the headlines. the one that is particularly painful to me is entitled "consumer confidence collapsed this month -- thanks congress." grow wages, create good jobs, and help our people. we want to make sure that the middle class can stay on the rungs of the middle-class aonomic ladder and we want policy to help those who are to there, get their -- there. i want to give three points. code justhe tax turned 100 and it looks every day its age. it is a broken, in efficient mass. -- mess. it is time to bring it into the 21st century. i'm committed to tax reform. and loopholesffs for us to close in the meantime without jeopardizing the goals of comprehensive tax reform. my hope is that this conference and put our feet in both can't , for tax reform and against tax ripoffs. --ood place to start incentives that push companies to move jobs overseas. second is medicare. the future for medicare is better care at lower cost. 965.s very different than 1 chronic disease, cancer,
the state of the global economy, citing improvement and the need to increase demand for economic growth. >> thank you, penny, for that kind introduction. it's great to be here with you this morning. i want to thank the commerce department for hosting the first select u.s.a. summit. i'm here with a simple message. we do not take investment in the united states for granted. we know it's important for jobs, important for our businesses and it's important for our prosperity. in our increasingly global economy, the united states cannot settle for the status quo. that's why president obama made fueling america's competitiveness the cornerstone of his economic policies. our economy is the largers in the world and looking to the future, we need to make it stronger by improving worker training and education, upgrading our infrastructure, and growing our manufacturing base. the truth is, there are additional things we can add and do to make america even stronger as a magnet for investment. before talking about what make ours economy such an attractive place to invest, and what we plan to do to ma
economy. now while we're one step closer to the end goal, most agree we have heavy lifting before this conference. i serve as a chairman of the house agriculture subcommittee on conservation energy and forestry with jurisdiction over titles 2, 8, and 9. at the subcommittee we spent years examining the 2008 farm bill along with the range of other issues under the purview. i'm proud of the product put forward and passedded out of the house. tho this work, we made improvements with a name towards efficiency and value. reforms under all three titles create savings while improving outcomes. while many areas are similar to the senate bill, a number of are different including provisions to address areas that our national forest system affected by invasive species and fire damage. the house and senate addressed the matter through different means. it's my hope through legislation we promote the health and well being of the national forest system as effectively as possible. the preferred language in title 9 # or referred to as the fairness act, bipartisan support, congressman and i along wi
, the domestic economy is doing as well as it possibly could. that was also in the bank of wars pan's outlook today that domestic economy is doing well. but overseas economies export and so on are not pulling us as much as we were hoping for. so the outlook at become quite a bit mixed. >> yeah. i just wanted to get your view of whether you think the balance of risk with fed tapering has changed. >> it has quite a bit. we still think that the bank -- that the federal reserve will be quite a bit more expansionary that we were thinking this summer. and i feel the impact in our markets in asia, in southeast asia we have still ongoing booms on many sides, which is helping a bit. but on the other hand, the dollar is right now we've got a lot of uncertainty, quite a bit weaker than we would be hoping for. so this is, of course, an impact on the outlook in the u.s. and we need this market back, of course. and here the accepts of the federal reserve is most welcome. >> yeah. meanwhile, the bank of japan as you mentioned stuck at cpi estimates this year. still expected to hit 2% in flagz in less that t
, fed chairman ben bernanke said if the u.s. economy continued picking up speed, then the fed would start reducing bond purchases. today, members of the federal open market committee aren't sure if the american economic engine is strong enough to produce -- reduce unemployment and increase growth. >> the two parties need to sit down together and take this seriously. there is a huge movement in the business world. they are writing letters to the leaders, saying, this is no joke. if you come -- continue this way, the real economy will be affected. >> economic data has been distorted by the ever mentioned him the brinksmanship over raising the debt ceiling. the postmeeting statement notes that fiscal policy is restraining growth and that the housing sector has slowed somewhat. but the committee members to see underlying strength in the economy and will await more evidence before deciding to slow the stimulus effort known as tapering. >> they have to say, tapering is a possibility at the end of the year, even though i don't think they will. the data that is going to be coming out in the
to continue the massive bond buying program to give the u.s. economy a boost. wrapping up a two-day meeting policy makers at the central bank forecast weaker growth ahead and said the fed will continue the stimulus program and keep the key interest rate at 0%. the fed's state signalled the economy continues to improve but only modestly. >>> investors poured over the statement and seemingly didn't find much to hold on to. stocks set out records yet, maybe they were just tired today and that's why they sold off. probably as good an explanation as any. the dow 61 and nasz deck off 21 and s&p lower by eight. treasury notes were low and yields sparked higher at 2.54%. >>> joining us more to talk about the fed meeting, david kelly, chief global strategist at jp morgan fund. no surprises on that fed decision. even was expecting it but there was speculation one of the reasons the marketsรง stayed in the minus column was that there was speculation that maybe ben bernanke will begin this whole tapering thing before he steps down as chief any time between december and january. what do you think? >> i
're talking about a second of the economy that is now vulnerable,e, becaue the web site did not work, and obamacare is built on what is a very, very faulty assumption, and presumption because of mandate, that young people will sign up for health care they don't need. these risks are very high. where are the republicans headed now, and what is the course you all will follow? >> we are going to continue to get to the bottom of this you point odd one major issue, the cyber security issue, as you heard, that you know we're concerned about that you know, therure americans who are managing to get on to web site at this point, at some time, they are vulnerable it cyber security issues. if you saw kathleen sebelius she looked like deer in the headlights but she could not answer those question. this thing is dying of self iinflicted ported mortal woundss go with something we know will work. lou: that is? >> american health care reform act, it covering these, and provides affordable healthy care, but it does not with the patient-centered approach in the free market. lou: and congress welcome
as it comes in. let's catch up with the eurozone economy. numbers,are the jobless numbers, unemployment rate for europe still at a record high. 12.2% unemployment rate across europe. talking about 26.8 million people who don't have a job. the increase from when this crisis really took hold, which was say the end of 2008 in europe, 60 million people were unemployed. just over an extra 10 million people we're talking about who have lost their jobs since the crisis and the subsequent low growth. putting a dent the labor market in the region was perhaps reaching a turning point. that is out the window. this is serious stuff. we're talking about a situation that is like a dog chasing its tail. these economies the more domestic consumption. basically, people in their countries on the ground spending money. did the economy growing. a growing economy physically creates jobs. if you're unemployed, no job, you're not spending money, even if you have a job you're worried about the economy and you kind of hold back. it is this persistent dog chasing its tail. very tough to create job growth in this part
of the country isn't as bad as some people say it is? so what's it mean for the economy and for stocks, we're going to give you the answers in three minutes. >>> and we have the first and only video of the first bombing run of that new f-35 fighter jet. the planes are designed to replace the f-16s as the backbone of american air power. stew is out today. we're joined by kayla tausche. kayla? >> thanks, tyler. we start with a story that impacts anyone who flies. that phrase "please turn off your electronic devices" we hear every single time before takeoff, that may soon be a thing of the past. soon. not quite yet. shares of goinggo up big. they don't give you wi-fi below 10,000 feet which is what this rule changes, but the idea is maybe they will. phil lebeau is in chicago reporting on the faa's new policy. a long time coming, phil, but fun to see that it finally happened. >> you know, kayla, you fly a lot like i do. i think we're both tired of the stare that we get from the flight attendant when we don't turn off our kindle or whatever we might have on at the time. that's going to be chang
into getting into their own business because in this economy you have to create your own future, create your own job and your own fortune. what does it costs to get into your franchise got to buy a franchise? what can you expect overtime? >> right now up front 40 and 55 grand, whether they're buying or leasing. that is the up front franchise fee. once they're in it and on their own business and are controlling it you're looking at an average of 100,000 to 150,000 per year. melissa: you are saying that sales are over a million and you'll take, 100,000. >> and the market -- >> 150 if you work the track yourself. there are other people working it, so they're making less money. the first track of 150 because they are working it. melissa: what has been the hardest thing along the way? >> for us, just the growth. it after you go on a shark tank in all the success, so many opportunities. sometimes we get scatterbrained. the worst thing you can do is waste time. after we get on the show we have so many people that wanted to try our food all over the country. we opened up aistribution facility. now w
a job where they have decent insurance, that gets more to the economy side of things, which are not working well either. lou: this president, this administration seems content with the level of unemployment and under. am in this country, much as you know chronic, this is a president, as you go through his agenda, from the day he walked into office, obamacare, is his sig true law. -- signature law, here we are, with a mess that threatened lives, it threatens the economy, because as nancy pelosi said, if you want to read it you have to pass it, and i don't know that many people took her up on either the before or after. we have a pending disaster on our hands, don't we? >> it is right in our hands. you know there is a big difference between organizing a community of like-minded people, than leading a nation. or taking on a business proposal that pertains to 1/6 of the american economy if you never run a business, it is a shame, a disaster for the american people, we're a tough nation, we'll bounce back. but we need proper leadership if we're going to do it i look at one projec
the federal reserve says it has to keep buying bonds because the economy is still not strong enough to generate enough jobs without interest rates staying lower than they might otherwise be. the stock market's retreat where the dow gave up 62 points. the s&p dropped 4.9%, and the nasdaq declined .55% and can clearly be laid right at the fed's feet. that's because until the fed released the downbeat statement crafted after the monthly meeting the average is pretty much even keel and after a moment's hesitation the buyers and sellers were in equilibrium. the sellers -- >> sell, sell, sell. >> overwhelm the market and stocks began to plummet. detailing and explaining a pattern of stock buying and selling that while totally counterintuitive has become the modus operandi of the days surrounding these fed meetings, and i want to game it with me. first, the stock market acts pretty sanguine in the days leading up to the fed meeting largely because we know the economy is too weak to stand up by itself. we know the fed has to continue buying bonds to keep interest rates low, and they told us
solution on the economy, part of the solution on medicaid and social security. >> you mentioned you are a veteran yourself and you are looking at that component on getting those that served in the military on a pathway. what are you hearing from business leaders, people in the agriculture community and undocumented immigrants living in your california district? >> there has been a lot of uncertainty in california, everything from ag to labour force and high unemployment rates. we need to solve the issues with immigration reform. from an economic standpoint it's a trillion over the next two decades. we were here after the shutdown dealing with 17, 18 trillion of debt. this is something that can help us through that. on a local level we need to make sure we address immigration from an employment stand point. we have kids at school, into our colleges. we need a pathway for citizenship not only for the dreamers, but that we have gainful employment. >> what are the chances of your bill getting to the floor. we saw the hassett rule or guideline broken during the debt-ceiling debate. this
boost to the economy. >> for every dollar that is spent through food stamps, you generate an additional $0.75 in the rest of the economy. of all of the things that lawmakers could do to help support the economy in a tough economic time, one like now, nothing is more has a bigger bang for the buck than does food stamps. >> reporter: united states secretary of agriculture said the cuts effect more than just program recipients. >> since farmers receive $0.15 of every dollar that goes through a grocery store it is also about farm income. >> reporter: grocery stores, and even the trucking industry could be hurt by program cuts. food retailers collected nearly $75 billion in food stamp payments last year. and wal-mart estimates it rakes in around 18% or $14 billion of total food stamp spending. >> putting food on the table is a big business. it's very important to our economy. a lot of jobs are tied right into that simple thing, getting food orn the table. >> reporter: the end of the stimulus plan's extension means it will drop $10 per person per month. if the house bill becomes law the congr
and forth ambassador when you look at a scale what's the population of shin shin how their economy can we really afford. it's so easy to think based on bus routes in our daily lives how do we act more like a region >> i think it's an abject you failure if we look like shrink shrink. i'm completely with chris, you know, it should be this bay area in our office we're working with people in washington and and new york it's already beyond the bay area. more than half of my employees commute from the east bay or south bay or north bay pr sadly to the point you should higher folks from the pointed of living in the city i have 35 people who was born in the city and county of san francisco that lives near. i understand your requester honestly the cheatness and availability of conference and tools like a hub make it easier to get a job it's not demographics. the reason you have hiring here is because it's san francisco but it's not going to be a good place for back manufacturing >> how many people in this room were born in san francisco. all right. 4 human resources how many people went to col
of americans hungry, and potentially do some serious damage to our economy. economists have found out that, and projected that every dollar of s.n.a.p. spending generates $1.70 in the local economy and the economic activity in america. this will hurt the revenue of 250,000 grocery stores and supermarkets across the country that accept s.n.a.p. payments. it's a domino effect. once again, house republicans don't care about small businessowners, either. there's a lot of small grocers out there that certainly work with the food stamp program. and you know what? this is a scandal. no, it's not the irs. it's not benghazi. and it's not people losing their health care with these notices that are coming in. this is the scandal. this is the most kicking the least right in the teeth for no reason at all other than unmitigated greed. go back to ted kennedy on the senate floor in 2007. when does the greed stop? i'll answer you tonight. never. they are concerned. these people of faith are concerned about people who make less than $15,000 a year. they're the problem. they're able bodied, they're fat, sit
discussing what it's going to do about this economy. for now the fed plans to stay the course continue pumping $85 billion a month into the financial system and that has the affect of keeping interest rates down. the fed says it's too early to taper that stimulus in part because the government shutdown set us back a bit but they still cite a week jobs picture. >>> 10,000 private sector jobs were added in october. that's not the monthly government jobs report. we'll get one of those on november 8th. this is from the payroll firm adp but it's generally seen as a predictor of what the government number will say especially since the vast majority of jobs created these days are in in fact, in the private sector. 130,000 is well below the average for the last 12 months. how does this connect back to the fed? lower interest rates were meant to encourage lending making money cheap to borrow. that's supposed to help firms expand and increase their hiring, make people spend more but companies aren't doing that at the speed that the fed would go like. and low interest rates do come with one poten
important thing this committee can do to help grow our economy. and doing it on a timeline that allows the appropriation committee to deliver a result without shutting down the government or putting it at any risk is about the best thing we can do. i will agree we can't simply grow our way out of our problem. we have to address the driver of our debt and deficit. we have to don't reduce our deficits which we've cut in half over the last four years. if we don't, interest intense is a very real threat for crowding out both public and private investment in education r&d and infrastructure. over the last three years we've made real strides in reducing our deficit. we saved more than $12.5 billion. that's been unbalanced. about 70% has been from spending cut. 30% from revenue. we need to do more but we have do it, i believe, in a balanced way. we've heard from senators about the need to modernize the tax code and move toward real tax reform. while the committee can't get it done. we can move in that direction in a substantial way. making a modest cut of only 5% of the trillion dollars a yea
is education, economic and work force of the element, stimulating the local economy. we have the third street merchant corridor and an opportunity to revitalize what i consider to be the main artery of the bayview district, of the southeast quarter. third street is a pretty long streak. from at&t park, it goes all the way to candlestick park. there is a lot of opportunity. don't squander that. we wanted to be a healthy mix that reflects the cultural history of the southeast part of the city. >> what are your thoughts on how the city can deal with the budget issue? >> we are in a very difficult time financially as a country, as a state, as a county. we have a multimillion-dollar deficit. what i see is we have competing priorities. >> ok. >> there's a whole host of non- profit and service organizations that provide a service and a social safety net for people. if people are not able -- they're not making money to get on calworks, or they get on aid, we cut that aid, that has an adverse affect on a population that needs it. i would like to see the city continued to move in a direction where we a
serious damage. but the reality is they dramatically jeopardized our economy, they broke government even worse than people think it already is and we've got to get it back on track. the highway or the highway poll tikdzs has to stop. >> jon: this is the student i speak of. >> exactly. >> jon: they're behavior over the last couple of years has been somewhat n.i.h. ilistic. that being seed how do the democrats seize that mantle of confidence and those sorts of things? >> i hope when people read my book that they treat it as a road map for how they can get engaged well. he need real foam sound an alarm bell. politician allowed home itselves to be strangled by the tea party. the tail is wagging the dog. >> jon: you think you were going to say we need real people i thought they were robots. >> they have robotic like tendencies. it can't always be my way. you have to reach across the aisle and work together. we need moms to get involved whether it's education or health care or immigration reform or the economy. and choose the issue that they care about the most. and try to include and get invo
and certainly, the economy is a wet blanket that is hanging over everything. but again, the health care news is big news, not only the website, but the stories of people dropped off with their policy and wills people who are experiencing rate shock and sticker shock, they are part of the mix and one of the primary drivers of the decline in the job approval rating. >> got. it tom bevins thank you for the analysis. >>> minutes from now president obama will deliver remarks about a plan to jump-start the job creation following the numbers in september that found only 145,000 jobs. bill? >> reporter: the president will have comments to attract foreign businesses to the city and states. the president created the program and wants to expand it in an all hands on deck effort at job creation. right now ten countries account for 80 percent of the foreign investment that creates five and half million jobs. the administration would like to increase that number. and the folks suggest that it will not require much spending but there is a study that suggest that one of the obama administration job creatin
point. because the shutdown certainly slowed the economy. it's going to skew the data. it's going to be great opaqueness to the data over the next month or so. i think the important thing to remember is although there was damage done to the economy, and we could argue how much or how little, there was damage done to the economy. the important point is it's not irreparable. as washington gets out of the way, we will see the private sector begin to work its way back. we'll see some of those trends we saw establish themselves in terms of improving economy before the shutdown, we think those trends are going to come back again. >> will washington ever get out of the way? i hope so. they're certainly not off the calendar yet. we'll see if we go through the same debacle again in february. >> i think you agree with that, rick santelli. some of the economic data we're getting -- you want them out of the way, don't you? >> listen. it all depends on what your definition of out of the way is. i would like to address mr. bernstein's comment. i'm not seeing chicago is going to reflect the enti
, encouraging investment in the united states is a core part of his strategy to build and grow our economy. the u.s. remains the largest economy in the world, and is the largest recipient of direct investment from foreign countries, as the secretary mentioned. the competition from your partnership is fierce. it is global. the united states can no longer rely on being the biggest economy or the obvious choice. we have to work every day to do our very best. select usa is the result of it the president's broad commitment -- makeit clear you're it easier to do business. we are centralizing resources to give information and assistance you need to navigate the u.s. marketplaces. that is why it is so important we are joined i representatives of state and local governments because they are partners in this effort. he should leave today with resources and relationships that you need to make select usa work for you and for your businesses. put simply, we want your partnership, and we are going to work hard to earn your trust and your confidence so you do select usa. i am thrilled to be joined on the
of homelessness? >> in recent years during the terrible economy, we have had to cut back significantly. our social-service net, programs for folks who may have mental illnesses, we have seen many problems become exacerbated on the streets. when you combine that with the fact that we have an affordable housing in most parts of the city, it is no surprise our homeless numbers have gone up in recent years. the city needs to recommit ourselves to the values that our city was named after. st. francis believed in compassion for those who have less -- had less than others. those of us with opportunities have to give back. part of that entails taking care of the most important among us, the folks who have need, including our homeless. >> let's talk about the transportation situation in your district. you mentioned that transit could be better. how is parking and traffic? is there enough muni service now? >> you are talking to the one member of the board that does not only car. i get around my district by muni, bicycle, or hailing a cab. our transit system is truly challenge. our bosses are late one out of
are that i go doing in their parent's homes past 26? the anemic economy and the recovery. the unemployment for rate for them, for 16 to 24-year-olds, twice the national average. >> this does not apply to my daughter, who is a little angel. all right. so obviously a lot more tricks than treats today. we got george walk, ian hodge. both of them have seen their insurance cancelled. george? >> i came home and opened up the mail box and there was a thick letter from blue cr shield, back in late september, and i said that under aca, my existing plan no longer met the regulations, and that it would be no longer available, some that -- and that they had a comparable plan available for $1,208 a month. my original plan was 228. when i first looked at it, i thought, 1208, maybe that's annual. no. that was a month. >> holy toledo. you're referring to the acc. ian? >> well, we got a letter on september 15th, saying that our plan was going to be cancelled december 31st. our premium was about a thousand dollars a month, 1,041, i think, and looking -- they did not offer an alternate plan, but the plans th
in massachusetts and the national economy, the incredible growth of clean energy, energy efficiency and the jobs that come with these industries. according to the massachusetts clean energy center, our state alone has gained 20,000 jobs in these sectors since 2010, with another 10,000 new jobs expected in the next year alone. massachusetts has become the nation's most energy-efficient state. boston is ranked as the nation's most energy-efficient city. our shores will host the first offshore wind farm with a new construction terminal built in new bedford, allowing our fishermen to work alongside our wind energy workers. massachusetts is number seven in the nation in deploying solar energy, even though we're more well known for the perfect storm than perfectly sunny days. these advances, these jobs, these technologies have flourished in massachusetts because we have set the right policies and encouraged our companies to lead. massachusetts governor deval patrick set high goals for clean energy in our state and we have already surpassed them. boston mayor tom men even owe wanted -- menino wanted bo
of what the government closure cost the economies neared the major national parks? questions come up that the interior department paid to states for running the parks in 1995 and 1996. why can't you do now? >> that is what i call multiple probe, to questions of wants. [laughter] generateational parks $26 million a day in economic activity. everyday day is not equal. every park does not generate as much active the as the next one, so we are still trial -- tallying the numbers. for concessionaires, people were furloughed and did not get paid. april were let go, food spoiled. there's a lot of loss that cannot be made up with what they would normally make in economic activity. we are still working on the numbers. we do not know them. the second one? >> repay the state? >> it is ms. information. the state in 1995 were not paid for money they gave. what happened, and it was only state, -- only once they come arizona, they said the deposit in, the shutdown and did, and the deposit was sent back. there was no money kept by the government in 1995. we had to understand that, but our records wi
as he shut down the government, cost the economy $34 billion and had jobs go down the toilet. so you can only marvel at what they call in texas chutzpah. >> back to your point, what is truly marvelous, people are falling for it, the article you pointed out says he looks like -- help me, the actor. >> bill murray. >> apparently reality has left my own brain. bill murray, except bill murray is a satirist, and people get he's been a smarmy see-through guy. it's astonishing the whole world isn't cracking up like we are. >> it's worse than a bad halloween costume. >> it's terrifying -- i'm sorry -- >> where is the divide. as they say in -- cut myself off there. are we saying good-bye to norm? apparently we are. resident scholar, norm, i hate this part of the show. thank you so much for your time. his book is "it's even worse than it looks." >> it's a great halloween gift. >> thank you for your time, norm. >>> coming up starting tomorrow, 47 million americans who receive food stamps will see a dramatic cut to benefits but for republicans $5 billion is not nearly enough. we will discuss the war
difficult for the market. so i think we have to be careful in here. the economy is moving along, but it's kind of like a jalopy. swerving all over the road. moving slowly, still moving forward. >> one of the big stories of the day, rick santelli, was the backup in yield. tell us what happened in the market today. >> it really was more yesterday than today. even though we've held it. if you look at a two day chart it really says it all. yesterday after the statement, we dropped down to a 247 yield. a very significant technical level. 38% retracement of the move in rates which monitored 136 basis points from may to september. having that hold and basically settling up at 2.55, i think is significant. if you look at the month of october from the vantage point of treasuries, 10-year note yields the last day in september were 2.61. we've only shaved off basically a handful of basis points. the big story is, you need to factor this in, is that europe went from the disaster to stabilization. but do we get overly optimistic? 12.2 unemployment in the ing aggregate eurozone. maybe a week from tod
-year treasury usually tracks the nominal growth rate of the u.s. economy. it's 2% real and 1.5-2% inflation. so i think the ten-year treasury yield is heading up. and i think if you hold treasuries or utilities or telecommunications stocks, you know, you're going to be affected negatively by the rise in yields. liz: from an investment stand point, what keeps you up at night lately? >> what keeps me up at night lately is a nonrecurring event, so-called gray rhino, you know? something that's very dangerous but hard to see in the bush. so it could be another terrorist attack, it could be the, some serious pollution problems in china, it could be iran deciding they're not going to negotiate on their nuclear program or syria not turning over all of its chemical weapons. but all those things seem to be going well now. so the background factors seem to be favorable. liz: let me bring it back to the federal reserve. when they do decide to begin tapering, will it unravel these markets? >> well, yeah, you got a good glimpse of it in may when bernanke just hinted that he might do some tapering. why are th
.s. government shutdown had any affects on the economy or job market. >>> chinese authorities believe the ethnic uighurs were behind the bombing in tienemen square. >>> china's central television said authorities detained five suspects on suspicion of colluding with the dead suspects. cctv said all five were captured within ten hours of the incident. judging from their names, all five detainees are believed to be wiegers. they announced quick police response. the media called the crash an act of well organized terrorism. they said a flag with a word implying islamic holy war was found. they stopped short of saying who carried out the incident but left the impression it was wieger islamic extremists. >>> chie 23450ez prosecutors told police they are officialry arrest a squaurn nails being held for reporting on corruption at a state-owned company. >>> a correspondent for the new express newspaper was detained by police after his article was published. the newspaper demanded for two days that he be released. but it suddenly apologized to its readers after state run media report thad he told police
that could. we lost our director, we lost our board chair, we made it through a difficult economy and picked up a bunch of programs and who were not able to make it 32 you the economy and we embraced them and made them stronger than ever. i would like to introduce our chair of our board, dr. aurls walker. [ applause ] >> thank you, kathy. to the two chairs tonight of the human rights commissioners, to the honorable commissioners themselves, i want to thank you for recognizing the hard work of bay view point. kathy davis as you heard she is the best executive director in san francisco. [ applause ] i think we have some of our staff here. would you mind standing for the staff here that are present. [ applause ] and the board of directors members that are here, if doctor and president of the board, i'm the president but he's also one of the board of directors. ma i i just say that we are determined to continue the legacy of dr. joyce davis. he was determined to develop and institute, an aging campus where seniors in this city especially bay view hunters point will be able to age in place. all t
$100 a month. the economy has grown by more than 6%. the workers' lives have not improved. after months of protest up to 40% increase was secured on the minimum wage - a major victory, but not enough. this year they aim for 150% increase. >> most of the labour businesses will close. it is hard. the main job is there. especially when our labour is unskilled. educate only at school, training is important. there's a lot of unemployment still here. >> they call him indonesia's works class leader. he's organised hundreds of thousands of workers. his work is not without danger. it does not stop him from organising more workers. 37 million registered workers, 12% only are part of a labour union. others are afraid. >> translation: police beat up our members during protests. i'm being threatened that i will be shot or killed on the spot if i keep leading the movement. >>. >> igbal is undeterred. he's determined to improve the life of the workers so the gap between the rich and poor in indonesia will close. >> student demonstrations against egypt's military-backed government turned violent. supp
for the economy. this dispute is not just about culture, it's about money. there's valuable grazing above ground and oil below. no one is sure how much is here. when south sudan won its independence, khartoum lost three-quarters of its oil reserves. it can't afford to lose more. >> this is a senior member. referendum committee and believes disputes over resources can be resolved. >> it is the presence of khartoum forces in the oil area. that's the only source of security. otherwise the rest continues to come and go back. >> but there is still deep resentment among the herders who see the know mads as a threat to grass and water >> given the result was a foregone conclusion and neither the north or the south recognise the referendum, let alone the result - what was the point? >> well, when you ask that question here, people give you the same answer - that this really is about applying political pressure, saying the basic principle of democracy is the will of the people. they are trying to put pressure on the government of the south sudan, and the international community to recognise - if they don
to focus on its instruct. therit's strength. there has been a lot of talk of what's wrong with the economy. spending $250 million in ten american universities to rebuild their chemistry departments. they're pointing out that there are 600,000 jobs going wanting right now in the country, jobs in technology and engineering and math, but they can't find people in america who can do them, so there needs to be more emphasis on getting americans ready for the jobs that are here to be had right now. >> randall, live in washington, and forgive me for the interruption. tomorrow could be a tough day for more than 23 million american households. those households rely on supplemental food aid, or what we refer to as food stamps, and they're going to see their aid cut. tom akerman went to the fourth county in the u.s. to talk about what could follow >> reporter: for two hours each week, this food charity is the busiest place in kentucky. the lowest of anywhere in the u.s., and the food bank is especially crowded to the end of each month, as government aid money runs low. single mother, rose pryor, work
. the chicago pmi number really strong. huge upside surprise. maybe the economy is a little bit stronger if we see a follow through with the national isn tomorrow suggesting a taper may be sooner rather than later. we also have a talk about facebook shares. this is up 18% after the hours. soft this morning. investors are concentrating on choosing younger teens back in school not using facebook as much. also facebook is not increasing the frequency of it as they show the users. some analysts comments. i see one downgrade, at least 12 brokerages are raising their price targets on the stock of the same time. 7250. back to you. connell: now let's get to these numbers on the president. president obama's job approval has dropped to an all-time low. 42% of americans approve, 41% disapprove. dagen: monica crowley fox news exhibitor and host, where does it go now that he has kind of been exposed for not telling the full truth about the health care law? review the over and over again for years. >> like your health care and your doctor, you can keep these things. now know it is not true. the "wall street
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